either in an early state of development, or in an imperfectly-developed condition.
having the surface covered with wrinkles.
having the large marginal incisions (in a leaf) directed in a curved manner towards the base.
resembling a bag or sac.
the outermost layers in the trunks of exogenous trees.
harsh or rough to the touch, from the presence of stiff pubescence or scattered tubercles.
a long naked peduncle, rising from the crown of a root or a subterranean stem.
Scarious, thin, dry, and membranous.
without any apparent symmetry of arrangement.
having the main axis of inflorescence curved in a circinate manner, like the tail of a scorpion.
bearing minute scales of membranous matter on the stir-face.
having the organs (generally applied to flowers) all turned to the same side of the axis round which they are arranged.
the fertilized ovule.
in composition, implies a partial or imperfect exhibition of the particular effect implied by the term with which it is compounded.
one of the foliaceous expansions of that part of the floral whorl called the calyx.
having reference to sepals.
having sharp marginal ser-ratures pointed forward, like the teeth of a saw.
applied when an organ is attached to its support without the intervention of some intermediate part: thus, sessilifolius when a leaf is without petiole, sessifiorus when a flower is without a pedicel.
any stiff bristly hair or straight slender prickle.
having the characters of seta?.
covered with setae.
a petiole, or a portion of it, embracing the stem to which it is attached; a part rolled round a stem or other body.
a woody plant which does not form a true trunk, like a tree, but has several stems rising from the roots.
Silicula, formed like a si-lique, but about as broad as long or broader.